Question about Nikon D80 Digital Camera with 18-135mm Lens
I need to turn off the image information from the screen
Posted by Anonymous on
The up and down arrows on the multi-function button on the back of the camera set the image on the display. With the display on, press the up or down arrow to function through the display settings and the stop on the one you want.
This often happens when you accidentally hit one of the arrow buttons while taking the picture and this changes the display image to the histogram or other display setting.
Posted on Jul 28, 2014
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: Nikon d80 LCD screen
To disable those blinking spots, just press the up or down cursor keys at the back of the camera while in playback mode. You will get three different views. One shows the EXIF data (Image data) as an over lay on your photograph. Press the button again to go to histogram mode, with graphs. Press it again to go to a mode where some image data is on the bottom of the display with no blinkies on the image.
Those blinking black spots are called highlights in a photograph. They indicate the areas where your photograph is over-exposed, i.e. where there is too much light and the colours are washed out. It can be a good tool to get a good exposure. Keep clicking with different settings till you get an exposure without those blinking spots.
I hope this helps.
Posted on Jun 18, 2008
SOURCE: Nikon D80 auto focus
I had the same problem but then I realized the lens was not "in" all the way. It had not clicked into place when I changed lenses. This might work for you....it did for me.
Posted on Jun 05, 2008
SOURCE: Nikon D80 Exposure Count
My camera is now fixed. It was a tiny speck of dirt on the sensors between the mounting of the lense & the camera. The uy that fixed it said it is a problem with the camera because they are so sensitive.
Posted on Sep 26, 2008
SOURCE: d80 shutter issue
Your shutter will stick if it gets dirty or dust gets in the camera, a reputable camera shop can inspect the shutter, the sensor for dust & dirt and can clean it for you. If the battery is low while shooting the shutter can also stick on longer exposures.
Posted on Jan 06, 2009
Ok, all you need to do is:
1.Hold the camera normally like you would take a picture.
2.Turn it on and review a picture.
3. While looking at a picture, take your index (pointer) finger and rotate the front "wheel" right under the shutter release button. This switches the viewing mode, and should solve your problem.
Posted on Jan 20, 2009
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